Friends of the Mundaring Bicentennial Scholarship Trust were told the news of this year’s winners at an intimate Christmas soiree. We congratulate musician Sam Wylde for winning the Robert Juniper Award for the Arts, and visual artist Jo Meredith as this year’s recipient of the Bob and Trish Juniper Visual Arts Prize. Both Award winners grew up in the Shire of Mundaring, with Sam in particular being an active member of the community through Festivals, busy bee’s and community events, including gigs at various music venues around Mundaring. He has been teaching piano at Mundaring Christian College whilst completing his Bachelor of Music majoring in Composition and Music Technology at WAAPA. Recently unearthed by Triple J, his music is described as “delicate, intricate and beautiful, yet aggressive, emotional and robustly defiant folk music. With swelling build-ups and chilling softness, driven by guitar and piano that elegantly blends with strong earthy vocals – his songs have the power to evoke a powerful emotional reaction.” Sam plans to use the Award to finance the recording, mixing, mastering, marketing and release of a new music EP, including a professional music video. You can hear Sam’s unique sound at https://samwylde.bandcamp.com/ Darlington artist Joanna Meredith has a love of dance and yoga and her portraits capture the body in motion with great energy and movement. “My art celebrates everything that’s beautiful, colourful and fun in life. I am drawn to the human form and to movement – both of the body and of light. I love dancing, yoga and WA beaches as they all engage me in the present moment just as the creative process of painting them does.” In 2006 she was invited to exhibit in Year 12 perspectives at AGWA and she has gone on to exhibit in numerous exhibitions, most recently her solo exhibition ‘Sense’ at Kidogo Art House in Fremantle. Having completed her Bachelor of Fine Art at UWA in 2009, Joanna continues to develop her sight-size techniques to enhance her accuracy in capturing a person’s character and the momentum of the moving body. The sight-size method flourished in the 18th Century British Art School at the Royal Academy but today is only taught in a handful of small ateliers across Florence, Salisbury and Boston. Jo has travelled overseas to engage in this pursuit and we hope that the Bob and Trish Juniper Visual Art Prize will assist toward her continued investigations. http://www.jomeredithart.com.au/
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